ZOLL Medical Corporation has gained FDA approval for its new SuperSaturated Oxygen (SSO2) therapy solution for treating heart muscle damage in “widowmaker” heart attacks patients.

Mortality rates for COVID-19 patients jump significantly when they have underlying cardiovascular disease (CVD) and myocardial injury, according to new research out of China.

Homeless patients receive fewer treatments and experience higher readmission rates when hospitalized for a heart attack than other patients, according to new findings published in Mayo Clinic Proceedings.

Efforts to limit the spread of the new coronavirus have made all of us extra cautious about germs and familiar with the concept of social distancing—but that doesn’t mean all exercise has to be put on hold.

The presence of mental stress is a key predictor of when MI patients may have a repeat MI or die from heart disease, according to new research highlighted by the American College of Cardiology.

The Mayo Clinic researchers were "surprised" at how far the intervention restored the diseased hearts back to normal.

Heart patients who follow all guideline-recommended medical advice after an MI are far more likely than their peers to survive for years after a heart attack, researchers reported in the Journal of the American Heart Association this month.

Brigham and Women’s Hospital physicians have discovered that irregular sleep patterns can significantly hike a person’s risk for heart disease, even if they’re otherwise healthy.

A secondary analysis of the AUGUSTUS trial confirms earlier findings that treating heart patients with the anticoagulant apixaban results in less major bleeding, hospitalization and death than warfarin, a standard-of-care blood thinner.

The editors of the Journal of the American Heart Association have retracted a study that linked some-day and everyday e-cigarette use to an increased risk of having had a heart attack. The same study alleged the effect of e-cigarettes was comparable to those of conventional cigarettes.

Women who have suffered domestic abuse are 31% more likely to develop heart disease and 51% more likely to develop type 2 diabetes than women who haven’t been abused, a study out of the U.K. has found.

Research out of the Yale School of Public Health in New Haven, Conn., has revealed a relationship between rosiglitazone, a type 2 diabetes drug, and heart disease.